• Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

Cezanne, Lowry and Landscapes.

Extracts from this document...

Introduction

��ࡱ�>�� 68����5�������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������5@ ��04-bjbj�2�2 (8�X�X�"���������������8< H�vpppppppp$ R_�<�ppppp<��ppQ���p�p�p�p������pd ������pX�g0��! �! ��4�"����! �� pp�ppppp<<�Cezanne,Lowry and Landscapes Cezanne Paul Cezanne, who was the son of a wealthy banker, became a painter in the 1860s in Paris when he quit his studies of Law. By 1874 he was painting landscapes in the Impressionist manner and had some of his work included in their first exhibition held during that very same year. He painted in the Impressionistic manner, but sheared off in a different direction to the main body of Impressionist painters. The main body of Impressionist painters were concerned with the 'fleeting effects of light and colour', and in order to capture the surface impression of that moment 'they had to work fluently and quickly'. 's analysis was far more prolonged and pains-taking; He spent so long analysing his subjects that some of his work was never finished. began to be more concerned with the use of colour in modelling objects and landscape and as a way of expressing their underlying form. The basic ideas of Cubism have been claimed to be present in his philosophy. His theory was that the painter could always find the cone, the sphere and the cylinder in Nature, and that all natural shapes were composed of these shapes at their most basic form. ...read more.

Middle

In an abandoned quarry near Aix-en-Provence, studied the huge, jagged rocks, and made this dramatic composition, called Bibemus Quarry by contrasting sizes, shapes, and angles. The painting is a circular composition. This is achieved by arranging rock shapes in a pattern. has framed the painting using rocks. Large stones on the left and right guide our eyes into the painting. The horizontal shelf in the middle leans towards a wedge-shaped outcrop that sweeps upward. Soft green plants creep up the slope to a tree on the horizon. The diagonal trunk of a tree cut off by the edge of the painting takes us back along sharply tilted pocks to the middle of the painting. Every stroke of 's brush makes the rocks look solid. He painted patches of red, brown, orange, and grey side-by-side and created 'weightless clouds' in the hazy-looking sky with short brushstrokes, in many shades of green and blue. LAURENCE STEPHEN LOWRY The work of Lowry appears to be childlike and 'naive in style', but he is an immensely skilful painter in my eyes, and one who deserves a lot more credit than he did receive before he died in 1976. Lowry did receive some recognition before the war, he was always underrated, and 'elusive'. It wasn't until a large exhibition was held in 1966 that Lowry became recognised as a unique painter of industrial England. ...read more.

Conclusion

A painting by has been included with this essay, along with a reproduction of one of Lowry's pictures. This document was downloaded from Coursework.Info - The UK's Coursework Database - http://www.coursework.info/ This document was downloaded from Coursework.Info - The UK's Coursework Database - http://www.coursework.info/ This document was downloaded from Coursework.Info - The UK's Coursework Database - http://www.coursework.info/ This document was downloaded from Coursework.Info - The UK's Coursework Database - http://www.coursework.info/ This document was downloaded from Coursework.Info - The UK's Coursework Database - http://www.coursework.info/ This document was downloaded from Coursework.Info - The UK's Coursework Database - http://www.coursework.info/ �*�*�*�*f+g+�+�+J,K,�,�,.-/-3-4-������������h-2h-2OJQJh-2h-2CJOJQJ%h-2h-2OJQJfHq� ����)h-2h-2CJOJQJfHq� ����h-2hJuP hJuPh-2%&45#$����EF4556{|X!Y!�#�#�#�# % %�����������������������������gdJuP�*3-�� %%%[&\&�&�&M(N(�*�*�*�*�*�*g+h+i+j+�+�+�+�+K,L,M,N,��������������������������$a$gd-2$a$gd-2gdJuPN,�,�,�,�,/-0-1-2-3-4-����������gdJuP$a$gd-2$a$gd-2 &1�h:pJuP��/ ��=!�'"�'#��$��%��D@�D NormalCJ_H aJmH nHsH tHDA@�D Default Paragraph FontRi�R Table Normal�4� l4�a� (k�(No ListDZ@�D JuP Plain TextCJOJQJ^JaJ4@4 -2Header ���!4 @4 -2Footer ���!`�o"` -2watermark header$a$CJOJQJfHq� ����N�o2N -2watermark footer$a$ CJOJQJ4%8���� ���z� ���z� ���z�K�4%h]r�V�:��4- %N,4-3-�"�"�"�"h#j#�#�#L$N$�$�$0%5%�"j#�#5%��alex�-2JuP�@�"P��4%P@��Unknown������������G��z ��Times New Roman5V��Symbol3&� �z ��Arial7&�� �VerdanaG5�� �����h�MS Mincho-�3� fg?5� �z ��Courier New"1���h�C�F�C�F�C�F��������������4�"�"3�� H�?������������������JuP��Cezanne,Lowry and LandscapesTCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution ProhibitedTCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution Prohibitedalexalex�� ��Oh��+'��0|���(8��� , 8 D P\dlt�Cezanne,Lowry and LandscapesUCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution ProhibitedualexewoUCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution Prohibitedu>Downloaded from Coursework.Info - http://www.coursework.info/is Normal.dotfalexl.d2exMicrosoft Word 10.0@@�y���@�y���@�y������� ��Õ.��+,��D��Õ.��+,��|8���H����� ���� � �UCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution ProhibitedoUCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution ProhibitedoUCoursework.Info Coursework - http://www.coursework.info/ - Redistribution Prohibitedo�"��"A Cezanne,Lowry and Landscapes Titled@���+K_PID_LINKBASE CopyrightDownloaded FromCan RedistributeOwner�A4http://www.coursework.comcoursework.comehttp://www.coursework.com -No, do not redistributecoursework.com/ ���� !"#$����&'()*+,����./01234��������7����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Root Entry�������� �F@�����9�1Table��������WordDocument��������(8SummaryInformation(����%DocumentSummaryInformation8������������-CompObj������������j������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���� �FMicrosoft Word Document MSWordDocWord.Document.8�9�q ...read more.

The above preview is unformatted text

This student written piece of work is one of many that can be found in our GCSE Art section.

Found what you're looking for?

  • Start learning 29% faster today
  • 150,000+ documents available
  • Just £6.99 a month

Not the one? Search for your essay title...
  • Join over 1.2 million students every month
  • Accelerate your learning by 29%
  • Unlimited access from just £6.99 per month

See related essaysSee related essays

Related GCSE Art essays

  1. Formal Analysis- Henri Matisse &amp;quot;Interior at Nice&amp;quot;

    The natural sunlight is coming through the window, creating the window's shadow to appear on the curtains. These two examples of modeling create the naturalistic elements of the painting. Another component that is used in Interior at Nice that helps create the naturalistic elements is the illusion of color.

  2. Claude Monet was arguably the most influential painter of the Impressionist movement; even the ...

    After this and a series of poplars, Monet embarked on his most impressive series yet, the Rouen Cathedral. Beginning in 1892, he painted the Rouen Cathedral 26 different times, all from generally the same angle, but each at a slightly different time of day or weather.

  1. Lifelong Customs Office to an Incredible Artist Henri Rousseau.

    He send his only daughter left to Angers hoping to keep her away the disease tuberculosis which had caused his wife and four children to their graves. (Shabenow) In 1893, he decided to retire from toll service and become a professional artist, his dream.

  2. Free essay

    History Coursework Pickering Castle

    a typical domestic building and is not in the correct place according to the painting. Perhaps other information was available to Lapper than what is shown in the guidebook, but as a new edition of the guidebook must have been printed after Lapper had completed his paintings it seems likely

  1. Paul Cezanne

    In his landscapes he showed a deep feeling for the force of nature in each sweeping line and chopping stroke of the brush, in the intense orange earth against the clear Provence skies. Always dissatisfied with his efforts, C�zanne struggled unceasingly to reveal the truths of nature.

  2. What is good about the d'Offay exhibition?

    which ` I talked earlier about the representation of depth (or lack of it) in 'Evening Sea'. Hodgkin painted 'After Degas' in 1993 and it has huge depth. How does he create this?

  1. Artist Profile - Michael Brennand-Wood

    Michael quoted ? Artists should be responsive to the inherent qualities of materials and use accordingly?, which is the mark of a true artist who understands every aspect of his work and use that to his advantage. Michael has many notorious paintings and sculptures that can be seen in many

  2. Art Coursework Artist Analysis

    The colour gives it a fun and Pop-Arty mood of the period it was made, it gives a different look at the ordinary.

  • Over 160,000 pieces
    of student written work
  • Annotated by
    experienced teachers
  • Ideas and feedback to
    improve your own work